Chino Property Management
We Can Help Manage Your Chino Rental Property
Our Chino property professionals are full-time managers who do not buy or sell real estate. We devote all of our attention to managing your property in Chino and staying current on rental laws and practices. Our owners are provided with a team of skilled property managers to oversee the daily responsibility of a property.
The property management teams work closely with both our Accounting and Maintenance departments to provide expert knowledge to our owners. At PropertyADVANTAGE we work as a team to seamlessly supply excellent service in all facets of property management.Our property management team has the experience to manage any situation quickly, efficiently, legally and with minimum exposure to liability for our landlords. We take care of all the details, so you don't have to. We deducted a small percent of the monthly rent to manage your property professionally.
What we do as your Chino property manager:
- Rent Collection
- Accounting Services
- Bill Payment
- Maintenance Coordination
- After Hours Emergency Maintenance Availability
- Annual Property Evaluations
- Eviction Assistance
- Show Available Properties
- Lease Preparation and Execution
- Tenant Screening
- Tenant Placement
- Move-In/ Move-Out Evaluations
- HOA - Tenant Relations
- Lease Re-Writing and Modifications
- Large Investor Asset Management
Take advantage of these helpful Owner Resources and see how they can help you.
Why Do You Need a Professional Property Manager?
Our Services Will:
Inquire About Our Services
- Make sure your properties fulfill all local, state and federal regulations
- Enforce the terms of your rental agreements
- Collect bad debts and evict tenants
- Prepare welcome handbooks for tenants
- Manage cleaning, painting and maintenance repairs
- Perform move-in and move-out inspections
- Advertise and show your properties
Avoid those 2 a.m. calls about plumbing disasters. Never worry about collecting late rent payments. Switch smoothly from one tenant to the next with as little down time as possible. Our professional property management services will give you peace of mind.
PropertyADVANTAGE takes care of all the day-to-day headaches associated with your rental's property management. As a result, you maximize rental income while minimizing the amount of time you spend dealing with operations.
We service all of Chino, however we specialize in servicing North County and the areas below. Our property management office locations in Chino and Chino facilitate our County wide services.
Chino Area Information
The dairy industry flourished from the 1950s through the 1980s, with dairy-friendly zoning in the southwest corner of San Bernardino County encouraging many ethnic Dutch families to locate there and become the cornerstone of the industry. Chino's large, highly efficient dairies made it the largest milk-producing community in the nation's largest milk-producing state.
Because of its pastoral setting and rural flavor, Chino was a popular site for Hollywood crews to shoot "midwestern" settings. 1960's movies included "Bus Riley's Back in Town" starring Ann-Margret and Michael Parks; "The Stripper", with Jo Anne Woodward, and the mid-60s TV series Twelve O'Clock High, re-fashioning Chino's rural airport as a British airfield with quonset huts among farm fields.
Many historical elements of Chino were frantically demolished for speculation. A large house was demolished to build 'Value Fair' now a defunct shopping area on the corner of Walnut and Central. The City Central—Old Town, was demolished for the Courts, Police and City Hall, and now faces obsolescence as the courts, police and City Hall look for better places. The lower area of the city has always been prone to flooding, and Prado Dam areas are hazardous in times of rain. Race relations reached city wide proportions in the late 60s with many patrol cars burned. Chicano versus White and Chicano versus Black racial animosities have always been present since the late 60s in the Chino region.
In the 1970s, Chino developed into a small suburban city, forming the western anchor of the Inland Empire region, and now the city's development has gradually taken on a more middle-class character. There are still many industrial areas as well as farm animals such as goats and chickens. According to the 2004 FBI UCR, the city had about 3.6 violent crimes per 1,000 population, which is typical for an American suburb, and its property crime below average.